«LY DKMOI1KAT1U DALLY NEWSPAPER
IS ms STATS.
SVRRY MAT EXOEPT SONDAT
Jonraal Printing Company,
fOC &TH AMD SHIPLEY STREETS,
• JLWIMTOS. DELAW AM,
■tiered at tha Wilmington post offloe at
-so-. 3-elan matter.
Darts furnished on application.
TUESDAY, MAY », !*««•
Even the free coinage Democrats of
Colorado are for Cleveland.
Jim Brown's raid resulted disse
trously for the First ward Rustlers.
Bro wn lost three men.
Germany leads tbe world in toy
making; that is because the Germans are
under tbe rule of a toy Emperor.
Senator Chandler thinks an army
officer ought to pay his debts sud baa
introduced a bill to provide for civil suit
Herr Most's yawp is just the same
after his year's reflection and resid.nte
in prison. There Is no good anarchist
bnt the dead! anarchist.
Victoria Woodhull Martin Is
anxious to have the Chicago people be
lieve that she would accept tbe Presi
dency if it were offered to her on tin, or
cliver, or en trial.
The Republican papers derive a great
deal mors aid and comfort from the
Dover Delawarean than its Influence or
It* ability justifies. That is because they
ore catching at straws.'
If this country has acquired all the In
dustries she needs and can manufacture
all the cheap goods the home market re
quites. why not recall the nseless taxes
of tbe McKinley short-cot to prosperity!
It Is not a question whether lynch lew
against negroes is right or not bnt a
question sf allowing bad whits men to
incite negroes to riot, rapine sud rape
for political purposes! The carpet
bagger always has that effect. Why not
remove the cause?
If the girls are
Herb Is a dilemma. Tbe tin plate
cranks must admit that we have estab
lished their pet industry or that we have
not. They are already showing that
there are nineteen mills in operation and
the product has beeu 20,009 boxes or so,
while the price Is lower or ss low as it
was before the McKinley aid to pros
parity was Invented. If that
true then we did not
the McKinley aid to prosperity. If
we have demonstrated that
manufacture tin plate and sell it as low
os it can be manufactured and sold by
tbe English mills then we have demon
strated that tbe McK nley set was not
necessary. We have demonstrated that
we pay labor the same starvation wages
that the brutal and unchristian f.r ign
employer pays. Hence we should with
draw the duty oa tin ss useless end un
necessary. We oan make tin to compete
with the Welsh mills without
Kinley's aid Without paying $18,000 ,'»00
duty. On tbe contrary, if we have not
established the industry, the tin piste
lieg le abroad and we cannot trust him
and cannot establish the industry. Which
horn will the prbtectionists take! 'f we
have the indnstry we do not need a pro
tective tariff bonne to get it; if we have
it not then we do net need the protec
ttve tariff becanse it has been demon
strated that we can make cheap tin with
Boukkb Cochran's bill to give the In
man steamships the City of New York
and tbe City of Paris, sn American
register pissed the House. The Demo
crats are gradually punching holes in
tbe fiscal and financial policy which lilB
driven ships esrryiug onr flag from the
seas and crippled agriculture,
country cannot live and prosper on tin
piste end pearl buttons,
Nobody will claim that the mob,
though a dreadful and awful remedy,
did not pat s quietus on the mafia in
has auy snch deterrent effect on.the negro
rapist, it will have served sn equally
good purpose. Argue and philosophize
as men who are not concerned, except iu
getting in the negro vote, may argue,
when a rape comes to a man's own
family or neighborhood, he wauts the
If the mob at Nashville
Two wblte Sunday school teachers of
New York married two Chinese. Per
haps this is all right,
pleased and the Chinese ere happy It
shonid not concern anybody else partisu
larly. Bnt parents whoseidaughters,
refined and delicate daughters, with
more ssusiilveuess then sense, are ;de
wotlng their entire attention to recon
structing the religious views of Chinese
Isuodrymsn may well ask themselves a
few pertinent questions.
Tbe people cannot lynch the carpet
baggers who incite the negroes, nor the
Republican political lawyers who dear
them,because,first they cannot be caught
and second, they ere not directly respon
sible for raping white women. But the
decent, respectable and law-abiding
Republicans can refase to provide money
mud give positions of trust to the
who use the uegroes as cat's paws. The
political emissaries of the Repnblloan
machins ore reaUy responsible for negro
THE POLITICIANS RESPONSIBLE
It was bad that the people of Nash
▼tile took the law into their own hands
and lynched two respectable and valua
ble colored citizeDsand voters, who com
mitted the error of ravishing s white
woman and s white girl—very bad.
Tbe numerous riots with tbs seme
-elssi of citizen* and voters, her*, icc« .
cates that we are coming to a similar
state of semi-anarchy.
About thirty miles from this city, a
young doctor, without an enemy in the
world, leaving *a young wife and Infant
child, to obey tbe call of mercy, at night,
was intercepted, beaten and chopped to
unconscionsness and sent borne mortslly
mangled and insensible, to die in the
pretence of an almost raving wife and
neighbors who wsre absointely power
less to succor him, by a lot of negroes.
Several riots have occurred Id this
city. There are white leaders always
inciting and enoouraglng the least intel
ligent and most disorderly elements
among them to gather,'and obtain by
violence, what they deem their rights.
The mob at tbe election on Fourth
street, on Saturday night, was composed
of negroes, though th% did not engage
in the fight between the Republican
coustable, as leader of one gang and a
United States letter carrier as the leader
of the other gang.
The negro is peaceable, Industrious,
quiet and orderly so long ss the Republi
can politicians let him alone. When an
election Is approaching life becomes,
under their U flnence, a fiend Incarnate,
An election is approaching here aud tbe
men, white aud colored, who would not
be entrusted with auy important or re
spectable buslnesa iu finance or com
merce, are unusually active. They have
been entrusted, by the Republican party,
with the expenditure of the large sums
of money to buy negro tax receipts, and
to control their rotes, and to lead them
and pay them to riot at the polls.
ONE TASTE ENOUGH.
The people have had a taste of Republi
canism. Negroism has been rife and
riotous for two years. Are they satis
Coming into power in ' this city and
this'county'under the most favorable
auspices, wbst is tbs spec.acle Republi
canism presents to day! *
The county government has been In
competent, foolish and expensive. There
is no money in the treasury sud „bills are
unpaid by the thousands.
Tue Levy Court, has beeu intensely
partisan aud has brought the couuty
into two la vaults, which It has lost, and
has proposed the most absurd aud sub
versive measures ever contemplated by
meu who claimed to bave common sense.
There Is an assessment of 28,080 names
on the poll books aud a set of ignoramuses
to deal with them who have shown abso
lute incapacity to deal with tbe Amplest
questions of law and finance.
There <s one among them who is can
vassing for another office so Intently that
he has no thought, no time, for the Im
portant one he holds. He Is supposed to
have captured the negro vote, by
neglecting bis duty as a levy court
man. or by nslug his official posttior
solely foï that purjnse,
Another otlô of them has net the small
property qualification required by law to
ensure a man's competency totax other
people's property. He got iu the office
by a scratch ami has maintained himself
there by scrapping.
The oilier members of the body, placed
there by the Republicans, have not
shown the ordinary business capacity
which an Intelligent farmer ought to
have. The Republican Levy Court Is a
bald, miserable, costly, Ignominious
The City Council presents a spectacle,
not so exiggersled simply because tbe
interests are not so diversified end the
checks hive been more frequent and
more easily applied—the opportunities
were not so grast.
The City Council has expended more
money than was ever expended before
aud have less to show for it. The water
business is out of their hands and tbe
streets aud sewers era not uuder their
control. It is well they are not, for shorn
as they have been of these and several
other important expenditures their state
ment will exhibit a large deficit at the
end of the fiscal year.;
These things have been accompanied
by the soandals of a fighting, cursing
mayor, by Jester, by a leader In Council
whose property qualification was con
cocted by J. Eldrldge Pierce, aud by
rlote among the negroes with which the
police have not dartd to interfere.
If any man can mention anythin*
good, rr worthy, or inexpensive, it
rational, or not partisan, which has been
done by either of these bodies it would
be a pleasure for the Evening Journal
to commend it.
Are the people satisfied with this taste
of 'Delaware Republicanism, which is
GRAY FOR PRESIDENT.
It is true that Senator Gray is efteu
mentioned as a candidate Tor tbe Presi
dency at Washington. It is not true
that he is i n any sense the legatee of
ex-President Cleveland, He stands on
his own merits and his own record. He
does not shine with any borrowed light.
Thoee who admired Mr.Cleveland would
love Seuator Gray. He has a great charm
of character. His mental strength, his
broad views, his scrupulous integrity,bis
high sense of honor and his wonderful
amiability have so combined In a large
and handsome person as to make him
cousplcuous SB a men and influential as a
member of the highest body of legis' a
tors in the world.
There is no other legislative body ex
istent which poeseeseB the dignity or the
ability of the United States Senate.
Senator Gray stands at the top. As a
debater, as a constitutional lawyer, as a
fair, honest, juBt, wise and perfectly
honorable statesman devoting his talents
and mind solely to the advancement of
the interests of tbe conntry, without the
slightest taint of demagoglsm In bis
nature or in his practices, he is the peer
of any legislator in the country. There
is none superior.
He has the confidence of his colleagues;
and, It Is said, that there 1 b not a man in
either house who would uot be pleased
if Senator Gray could obtain the nomi
There is no men in the country better
qualified to be the President of those
United States. ■
His public and private
life are absolutely unassailable. No
body could say aught'agalnit him.
character aud his record are like his
pbys'que, strung and capable of infinite
H« was never sick a day in
Ha doas not know wnat a
His mind bas tha sound
physical ill is.
sat support nature can give—a perfectly
It is the same with his character and
his record. There is not s blemish upon
either. He has never been tempted by
rlohes nor pin shed by poverty. He has s
good law practice, bnt he has no money
to mike a brass band canvass or to in
fluence men's fsvor from cupidity, even
if he could gain his own consent to do
either. He is a man of the people.
If the nomination fails to go to Mr.
Cleveland, aud there la any chance of
giving it to an Eastern man.jthat man is
Senator Gray of Delaware, the little
state of big men.
The only conceivable argument against
that is the geographic argument—the
argument that this state does not wield a
can by character, ability and fitness
command the entire vote of the party it
does not matter from where be comae—
he belongs to the Democratic party.
It is unworthy, because it is used
principally by the New York politicians
for obtaining the nomination for their
state, because they bare $15,000,000, to
more than the Presidency; hence they
want the nomlnatlou, not because tbev
care a bauble for the Presidency, tbe
Democratic party, or the country ; but
because they prefer to divide that $15,
000,000 among themselves.
If Gray were nominated, he would be
nominated for the highest and noblest
motives which can actuate a party.
That is foolish if not un
It is foolish because if a man
office of sheriff "pays"
Rrowu'a " r»-r»-ra lloom de-ay."
I'm a First ward politician;
Here, worker, electrician;
Antl-Hh(Kln«man am I,—
Opposed to Bach and Hillany.
Le. ter carriers mnet beware.
Or their locks will f.ll the air;
To non-residents I say *Ah there?"
At Democrats 1 only stare.
Ta ra-ra Room-de-ay!
Ta-ra-ra Boom-de ay! etc.
I'm a stocky little terror,
Death to letter-carriers.
How 1 crushed Hyivanus's noire.
And made him reel beneath my blows.
All admitted that I licked htm!
I swear, to God, I never kicked him!
But now they've turned my brave men down
On election day they won't see Brown!
Ta-ra ra Room-(! ©-ay !
I'm a tiger lily of innocence.
But stir me up. I'm Just immense.
I ve put myself to great expense;
To keep my faction on the fence;
f-re my fighting I conclude.
I d like it known and understood;
1 m out for gall and out for blood!
rm not too bad and not too good!
Rath, looks at me wl* h a frown.
Hays, * Brown you'll have to kettle down.
lie t your own black fnneral gown
And know that now I ran this town."
How I hate to hear that cry.
Departed hopes of our Levi !
With Uilll« I will fall ard die.
But still I'll go right in *or my—
Ta-ra.ra Boom de-ay!
i'a-ra-ra Boom de ay!
First Ward War Song.
SONG OF THE BROWN CROWD.
Hang Hylvanua on a sour apple tree;
Hang Sylvanus on a «our apple tree;
Hang Sylvanus on a sour apole tree.
While the BrowD'a go marching on
THE HIGGINS CROWD HEFRAIN,
Jim Brown's committeemen are moulding
in the grave;
Jim Brown's committeemen are moulding
in the grave.
Jim Brown's committeemen are moulding
in tbe grave.
As the ring goes marching on.
ALL TOGETHER, NOW!
Glory ! glory ! hallelujah I
Glorv ! glory ! baltetuji
Glory ! glory I ha lelujah
As we go matching on.
STORIES OF THH DAY.
Last night an Evening Journal re
porter was talking to a well-known and
popular resident of this city. During
this conversation a few words were
uttered which showed tbst the world is
proue to comment, npon a msu's short
comings, but very slow to proclaim his
"I don't go out much at night now,
tinoe I quit drinking beer," be remarked.
"You have sworu off?" asked the re
"Yes," he replied, "When I was
drinking beer there was not a saint in
town who did not know it and comment
npon it. But sluce I have stopped
drtuklng nobody seems to know it or to I
give me credit for it."
Mrs. Potto's Lo.t I eoture.
Mrs Longshore-Potts, M D., who has
beeu attracting large audieuces every
afternoon, composed of many of our most
fashionable and literary women, whom
she has succeeded in delighting beyond
expectations, will give her last two lec
tares to morrow. Iu the afternoon she
will give the concluding one of her dis
courses to women, which will be on a
subject of vast importance to every
woman, both young and old, married or
single In the evening the men will
have an opportunity to gTstlfy their
curiosity end hear the great little
Quakeress in what is considered her
greatest lecture, "Love, Courtship and
Marriage." She delivered this lecture
more than 300 times in Loudon, always
drawing large bouses of distinguished
people. It was this lecture that started
the great newspaper controversy "Is
Marriage a Failure?" As the advance
sale has been unusually large, Mrs Potts
will doubtless be greeted by a peeked
Hurled lu m Strenge Lend.
Kent Island, Md May 2—Justice
John A. Phillips held an inquest
the body of an unknown white man,
which was found on the shore on the
farm of 8 Charles Rlngjold, on Kent
Island. The man appeared to be about
ink G* Un T
was tatted in lud a ink tbe name W p
^ h Tl _ _ T*
devicss ou the arm A smxll amount of
specie wss found in tbe pockets. The
remains were burled on tbe shore.
A Worcester ( oanty ct t/m Dying.
8ALISBÜKY, Md., Msy 3— Samuel K
Dennis of Beverly,on the Pocomoke river,
in Worcester county, is seriously ill of
consumption. Mr. Deunis is fifty two
years of age. He was a member of the
Bouse of Delegates In 1876, and of the
State Senate in 1886, after tbe notable
contest with the late John Henry, of
Berlin. Worceeter countv. Mr. Dennis
is half-brother of James U. Dennis of
Somerset, and full brother ef Mrs. Page,
wife of Congressman Page. '
AM«i.Qi.nt c< minute« in Town.
Tbe Assessment Committee of tbe
Levy Court was at the Conn House yes
t«rdsy ba'did not do any work on ae
count of the Wilmington book, not bo
!■« ready. Those present were Com
miasioners Grubb, Jolis, Clark and I
Hutchison, _ j
WEAVERS WILL LEAVE.
And the New Castle Woolen Hills Will
Probably Shut Down.
Uli(»tlkâ«d Kmploj«$ Have mn Interview
With Tbelr Employer, Who Will Mot
Assent to Their Request«—Some Fellow
Workmen Denounce Their Action.
Special rorreSDondence Evening Journal.
New Castle, Ma, 8—The New Castle
Woolen Mills are still closed as a resale
toe "walk ont" of the weavers whose
wages hai been reduced five cents per
"cut," yesterday. The employes are
walking about town or doing up chorea
home, many of them loudly condemu
tne ac.lon of the weavers in thus
blocking the machinery which has
bees moving so industriously
many months. Four huudred people,
have beeu making good livings
nothlug more, are now idle end many of
'hem mingle their depressed feelings
with theempioyes of Lea's flourmills,
are also thrown out of work by the
cessation of operations in the mills. All
means a dull summer for New
Castle if continued, aud fears are enter
tained that the depression of last winter
An Interview With Mr. Knowles..
At 9 o'clock this morniug a committee
weavers, consisting of George Wil
liams, Jr., Author Munay, James
Duffy, Edward J. Kelley and Walter B
Ellison, waited npou James 8. Knowles,
principal owner aud manager of the
Castle Woolen Mills, and sought an
interview with him Mr. Knowles did
want to recoguize them at first,
fiually came Into the office and
that the mills would be closed
next Monday, and if the employes
wsn'.ed to resume work at tbe
terms stated by the general manager
Sa'urday, the mills would start up as
usual and run on full time. Otherwise
would remain closed, and be could
stand it as long as the operatives could.
meu then asked to be allowed to
"draw their time," but Mr. Knoyrles re
plied that he thought they could wait
pay-day for that. The next pay
is ou May 10.
This angered the weavers aud they
the mills and walked briskly up the
street whence they came Mr. EIHbod
said:'T think the manager will accept
terms when Monday comes, ss the
wagee we ask are certainly as low as
those of any weaver In the Eastern
States. It is now very hard for an
operator I to make more than $1.50
day aud a farm laborer can make
more thau that. The "heaviest enve
lope" that has ever been carried ont of
weave rooms was $45 for 'a mouth's
work The young woman who'made this
practically beeu unfit for any hard
work sluce that, and she has not been at
Mr. Murray said : "We have certainly
beeu treated tiufairly. Two reductions
ss many months, when only about $35
month is then being made, is hard
coffee for a skilled laborer. The girls
have beeu dissatisfied for some time and
tbst they work too hard for the pay."
About twenty of the dissatisfied
weavers will leave for Philadelphia to
morrow on an early train, where they
will secure work aud board. There are
manufacturing establishments. It
said, who have advertised for weavers
old prices, and these will be appealed
Mr. Knowles was interviewed this
morning in regard to the situation. He
sald:"We did make a reduction on Satur
day, but it was not a'general one. Only
few were reduced, aud this was done
matter of necessity to bring about an
equalization of wages The hands will
have an opportunity to resume work
usual on Monday, and I think that by
then they will fully realize that they are
punlshiug only themselves."
The Corvet'e Aurora,
The Austrian corvette Aurora, an un
protected war vessel of tbe Austrian
navy, used as a school ship, passed
Delaware yesterday afternoon from
Annapolis, Md., where she has beeu
anchor for several W9eks, and will
main here several days to give the mid
shipmen sa opportunity to visit ourshlp
yards and steel manufacturing plants.
Commander Gustsvus Thewatt. an officer
rare ability aud high standing
the uavy of this country is in charge
the Aurora. She is what Is known as
compound vessel, being built psitlyof
iron and wood, aud is of 1,330 tons dis
placement. She is 90 feet 5 inches long,
feet 8 Inches beam and has englues
1,100 horse power which can drive
knots per hour. She has a light bat
tery cousisMng of four 6-lnch Wahren
dorf and two three quarter-inch Uchatrus
Many Visitors In Wilmington.
Among the New Castle people who
were in W'lmington yesterday, attend
ing the circus were: Misses Ida Wil
helme, Ella Chur,.side, Rose Dogherty,
Lizzie FlnDigan, Edith Hushebeck, Saille
Wise, Sarah Duffy, Mary Duffy, Mrs.
Matthias, Misses Elite Isherwood,
Core Hudson. Lizz'e McCae, Laura
Hastings, Laura Sipple, Dr.
H. Kuntz, A. C. Wlswell, Harry
W. Herbert, Mablon Lancaster, M.
Rogers. Harry Maguire, James Shaw,
W. C. Grimes, George Freebury, Wilson
Conner, Henry Williams, Frank Carlin.
Walter Hanter, Thomas Dorris, Michael
Sullivan, Jefferson Downham
Oa'oblns Herring In the Delaware.
Herring fishing In the lower Delaware
now at its height, and tbe catch
far has beeu unprecedented The pack
will amount to over 10.000 bst reis
salted fish. The season opened April
end will close May 10. One fisherman
bos caught 100 barrel« ef the fish with
dip-net in tbe outlet lock of the caual.
It has been no uncommon thing this
son to take many thousand herring at
haul of one of the large seines, which,
when paid out, encircles three-quarters
of a mile or more of water area.
lucldeot. „f the Day.
Th, ' * 40 cleared by the Infant
, rtm(mt o(t heM E. Sunday School
'«•«cant ice cream social, will
E*. ChîSh. W **
- . . „ ,
Te *' coffw " ,nd P ure 8 Bo - v e
Beside the greet selection, "A Trip
Coney Island. " the Husbebeck Orchestra
bas added to its repertoire tbe
march from Wagner'a 'Tanuhiuser
which will be I he first piece upon
Ingram at the coming May concert
T* 19 American Line steamship
Gough, Captain Price, p.ssed up
Delaware yesterday from Liver x>ol
passengers and merchandise.
" c 3 »' the Wilmiogton and Northern
Railroad Company just $747.35 to
"*« n9W steamboat landing st th» Phlla
delpbia aid Salem Navigation Company's
New crop fanoy N.O. molasses, Boyle
The colored population of this Ponin
suis will doubt toss be very hapiy
Tbe steamer Circaatian paesed up
D.l.w.r. with 600,000 gallon.,of syt.tp
molasses in bulk Liter the steamer
Mineral passed up with 241,000 gallons
DR. HILL'S MURDER.
Heurr Hunt Oonfesae* and Telia About
tba Horrible Crime.
Tbs jar; or inqnest on the death of
Dr. Hill will meet iu Chesterton n to-day
to render a verdict. Sheriff Plummer
yesterday arrested Stepheu Cooper, a
colored man, living; in the red house
near where the morder was committed,
and in whose house Williams and
Brooks, according to the statement of
Joshua Baynard, tarried a while after
committing the deed. Lonis Benson, a
little colored boy, was also brought to
jail He was one of the boys who was
in the crowd that is accused of murder
ing the doctor.
Henry Hurtt and Charles Emery have
both confessed being with the crowd.
Henry Hurt! is a sharp negro boy, and
notwithstanding the close questioning he
has bad. he has not gotten nimself mixed
in the least He stated to day that be
was now ready to talk, aud Counselor
H. W Vickers was sent for, to whom he
told his story in the presence of the
He says he has beeu afraid of Brooks
aud Williams hurting him if he told.
Butas they are now iu Baltimore he felt
no fear for them. He stated that a Dear
born wagon came along with three white
men in it, who called to them to get out
of the road, at the same time railing
them insulting uames. This angered the
crowd, and they got stones to throw at
them, but 'the team was driven off
While they were furious at the men in
the dbarborn along came Dr. J. B. Hill,
and when called to stop he would not,
and so they vented their passion on htm
The horse first shied and ran upon the
bank, which can be clearly seen, and
after it was caught by Brooks, Bradshaw,
Comegys and Emery held it while Brooks
threw the stones and Williams did the
A Cheater Man Has Hla Watch Stolen.
William Q Burke, a young man from
Chester, was robbed of a gold watch
while on the "coast" on Sunday night.
The theft was reported to Officer Ma
loney, but na clue could be obtained to
Philadelphia, Tuesday, May i). 1092.
The weather to-day is likely
to be clear.
Gauze Crepon. Two Sum
mer lovelinesses in one.
Wrinkled, crinkled prettiness
of the Crepes; filmy flakiness
of the fine Gauze. Both
beauties bettered by the union.
Until now $1.25, this lot thall
float out at 75c. Shades, 14;
Two styles 48 inch Creco
dile Crepon—strikingly stylish
as the Crocodiles go—drop
from $2 to$i the yard.Twenty
three delightful dyes. Don't
ask the cause, be content to
take two Dress Patterns at the
Saturday cost of one.
Lupin's Beatrice. Every
woman knows that old time
favorite. Fine, soft, with the
delicate downiness of a peach.
You know it as $ i stuff—and
worth it. Here it is at 75c, in
cream only. Probably the last
you'll ever hear of at the
Double dozens of new styles
—with old-time prices lowered.
For street or for carriage, for
home or for journey ; in Ging
hams, in Challis, in Silks.
At $6—Outing Costumes—
All-wool Cloth, Margate Coat,
Bell Skirt; tailor made.
At $8.50—The "Kremlin ;
at $9 the favorite Bashkirtseff,
tan, stone, black and blue for
At $15—Three piece Out
ing Suits—coat, skirt and silk
blouse—plain or striped with
a hair line. Neat,jaunty,stylish,
Second floor. Chestnut street.
Silkilv soft some of them—
but not Silk, Jute. Others
Cotton in coolest colors Just
the Summery Rug-something
to cheerify and make mellow
the hard floor or the plain
China Matting. Food for any
where that has a Rug need.
The sun may stare but the
color stays—subdued Oriental
colors that grow so on your
liking if you live with them.
Odd patterns, Japanesy in
every way ; odd prices—littler
than ever you knew.
0 Ht on.
6x » ft., $13.50
9x12 ft , 27.00
8x10 ft ., 20 00
10x14 ft, 35.00
12x12 ft , 30 00
12x15 ft , 45 00
All the M it sizes, too, down
to 18x36 inches.
I First time a well-selected
6x 9 ft . $10.00
8x10 ft, 15.00
9x12 ft., 20.00
10x13 ft., 25
10x14 ft., 27
12x15 ft., 35
"" I St ° Ck ° f Ja P atieSe Ru g S haS
s. ! ■4 4i ia » j : n oi
I f M y . NERVINE,I
now. broaght hlm "tTil-Jp and mad.hlm feel like
tbe n©wmac. Dr. Julian C. rnderw«>©«i. Memphis,
Trial bottle sod elr t ant b£ok FREE at draggle««.
dr, MILE# JLEDIQA-L Oo ,Blkhart, Ind.
been within your reach.
Second door, M rket street.
» years of Ner
more than tongne
can tell. Physici
ans availed noth
ing, one bottle
- «AU- 6 *
Teeth Extracted Without Pain
By the use of
NiTR ,US OXIDE
OA8 AND VITAL
Any one can tale it
with perfect safety
Teeth extracted for 25e
With Gas or Vital
ized Air. vw
«liver fillings. M
Si and up
GOLD FILLINGS A SPECIALTY.
We never wedge the teeth before filling,
holla gold crown », $7 50.
Set for |5. The very best for $R Quality
and Fit Guaranteed.
TEETH EXTRACTED EVENINGS.
DR. E. C. HONEYWELL.
708 MARKET STREET.
Offln« open till 8 p m.
f»" l PILE
A Guanranteed Core for Piles of wlmtever
kind or degree—External. Internal. Blind or
Bleeding. Itching, Chronic, Recent or Heredi
tary This .emedy has positively never been
known vj rail. *1.00 a box. six boxes for 15.00;
sent Dy mall prepaid on receipt of price. A
written Guarantee positively given to each
S urchftser of 8 boxes, when purchased at one
me, to refund the *5.00 paid if not cured.
Guarantee issued by N. B DANFORTH,
Druggist, Sole Agent. Second and; Market,
Fine Richelieu Ribbed Cctton and Lisle
Thread Hose. In Black. Tau, Mode and Slate,
from 25c to 50c a pair. All good value.
Fine Ribbed Stairlees Black Cotton Hoee,
25c a pair ; sizes# io«H. Flnj Ribbed, *tain
lese Black Cotton Hoee, double kneee, extra
long, and very elastic. 25c a pair ; sizes 5V6 to
All splendid value.
MEN'S COTTON HALF-HOSE.
Full regular mode In Black. Tans. Mndee
and Slates, high epllced heels, 25c to 50o a
405 Market Street,
2p/<v ON »
j]l® EARTH. O
HfflR. SIMMS! » 6 HUB 4IZ KW«. KY
WM. B. SHARP % CO
Oor rtauld Ora s.
Gro • Grals Urinmil«
Tbs Best Black Goods to boy.
Tb« Best Black Goods to wear
Tb« Bost Assortment bon.
Fourth aud Market Sts.
MONEY 10 LOAN.
J. R. C. GORRELL,
REAL ESTATE ACENT,
AT NO. 4 WEST SEVENTH STREET,
Has $30,000 at 5 per cent, to loan
on Mortgages in sums to suit.
Also has houses for tale and rent.
EySiiLär J j
!$ i Swmi^ rtm ITkii Sawhü!
wE - H-C* —r 9 — "*•"
H I. •. t. SKA rVttKIT TIMTt«. «M HD
Corner Fifth and Market Streets
A Help Always,
And in most coses
posit tve cure for Rbeu
ufatism. Ne u r a 1 g 1 a.
Malaria aud C.stlve
ne-R. For Rale every
by N. B.Danlorth.Prlce
S>c ner box. O. A. Hill,
Propr.. Portland. Me.
P rklrkMwr. Facll.a D.a<
.TS^Sk ••re .»!••*• rvli*. " .*©*"*«#
f Druggist f»r Fia J&\\
•• -i.l hr Ant la K««i a 0*1 ». U im'aUicvVm
N oxrv •«'Ales »l!h LU« rihtMin.
■ • * 'Atf " >M <fany «- -zu» •L/.efifu- V
I »ruggi.to, *r own# 4©
i >* I ■ -«•
Jr Id stamp« f«r jtrtlr U i»ra. UallmMlUli an«
9 **K©U«f IWr uidlea," <« lettmr. by rrtferr
r m©il r>«itmooi*u. >«
< bl h« -lrr < k«atlval« «..Madtaott
•a) IiruriMi PbltoteT»»
«MRm 0 i III Its. U« I f«.1 «O KiiM-h Mb IU I
PATIENTS TREATED BY MAIL. CONFIDENTIAL.
ON SPRING FIXTURES.
Fine Papers and Shades
stantly in stock.
Fine Work a Specialty.
RBSIN à BRO.
218 and 220 West 2nd St.
507 King Street.
New Branch Store,
Sixth and Spruce Sts
The Very Choicest Cuts of
Fine Hams, Shoulders and Bacon,
delivered to all parts of the city.
507 KING STREET.
And N. W. Cor. Sixth and Spruce St*.
M. T. REYBOLD
206 East Fourth 8treet
New and Second-Hand
Boilers, Engines, Steam Po'-ps, Shafting,
Manners and Pulleys.
Repairing of Breakdowns, Removing and
Setting Up Machinery, «lUlwrlghttng and
Machine Work promptly attended to.
The Eddy Electric Motors and Generators.
Electric Bell Work, etc. Satisfaction guar
Accidents Will Happen.
A $2,000 policy with $15
weekly indemnity costs $2
per month in U S. Mutual
Accident Association of N. Y.
Insur. in fo rce, $ 28 5 , 362 , 150.00
TH08. F. HANL0N~6eneral Ag't,
NO. 9 F. 8EVENTH 8T WILM., DEL.
Agents Wanted In Factories, Mills and
FOR DISEASES SE2B EYE
IF NOBODY could give you suitable
Glasses you wUl get entire satisfaction by
DR. H. HOEGELSBERGER,
A REGULAR PHYSICIAN, who for years
Lae mode Dlseaneeof theF.ye hla a pedal Umly
In the beet Institutions of Europe and America.
Tbe Doctor cheerfully volunteers te EX
AMINE AND TREAT YOUR EYES FREE
OF CHARGE. Correction of Asiiginatii-ai a
Beet quality of Lenses
Prices plainly marked. Every glass guar
anteed and changed within one year.
aud Frames at Low
DR. H. HOEGELSBERGER,
Optra House, 816 Market Street,
H4MRIRH AUD rilAMOUL
Artisans' Savings Bank
No. A08 H4KKKT STREET.
Open dally from 9 o'clock a. m. until 4 r- m
ad on Tuesdays and Saturdays from 7 to
INTEREST ALLOWED on all deposit* O
money for one month or longer at the rate o
t per cent per annum.
Money loaned on Mortgage on,Real Estate.
GEORGE W. BUSH, President.
G. WESLEY WELDIN. Vice-President.
K. T. TAYLOR, Secretary.
JOSEPH M. MATHER. Auditor.
ft. R. ROBINSON & CO,
.orner Voart h and M arket Street!
• FOR SALE.
287 shares National Rank of Wilmington and
Bra .dvwlne stock.
14 sbarea First National Bank stock.
Stocks bought and sold In thelNev York
Philadelphia and Boston markets;on commis
Letters of credltlstven. available In all ports
of tbe world, and drafts on England. Irrland
France, Germany and Switzerland Issued.
&. HI ROBINSON * CO
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